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The Carolina times. (Durham, N.C.) 1919-current, August 25, 1973, Page 12A, Image 12

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1 mmmi - . . . . .. . . mmm Mi HE 12A THE CAROLIN A TIMES Sal , August 25. 197S 55112 - m ffl Skct. 4&jl? ypfl Questions Raised About Future ! Of Publicized OMBE Program KKIKNULY SPARRING SESSION - Two aging heavyweight boxing champions, Max Schmelling, 68 and Joe Louis, 59. (left) join in a friendly sparring session as they meet August 8th at Kennedy Airport. The outcome was an affectionate draw. Tie two who fought in widely celebrated championship fights in 1936. when Schmelling ky4 U)U and 1938 when Louis retaliated with a one round knockout, will appear together at the West Gerwan-U.S. Amateur Boxing Matches at the Nassau Coliseum. August 9 in Unkindale, N.Y. , :SIhUHlJ 1hhH9I( i :HHHnRej': ' - ' .Jmrnm BKfe:v:' i sk 9 Hi FV Slf- HI niiiiiiiii-CHfiB n Mr.&Ms. Toole Are Proud Grandparents Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Toole of Pekoe Street are highly elated over the arrival of their ninth great grandchild. The grandparents of the baby boy who was born to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Garfield High Hunt on August 12 at Lackland Air Force Base are Dr. and Mrs. Edward Garfield High of Nashville, Tenn. Mrs. Edward Garfield High will be remembered as the former Miss Kathryn Toole of Durham. Other grandparents are Dr. Robert Hunt of Raleigh and Dr. Robert W. Hunt Sr., of Orlando, Florida. The new arrival has been named Edward Garfield High Hunt. DEFENSIVE-MINDED BRONCO is Richard Johnson, senior co-cantain and defensive back for the '73 edition of the Fayetteville State University football team. Johnson is a native of Wadesboro and is seeking a pro football career. sought throughout his life to make America's most cherished ideals become a reality for all its citizens. His children, Danny and -Wiley (Continued From Page 11A) That was not his style. For anyone who would listen he asked only to explain the hard facts and their effect on. the lives of human beings. But my thoughts dwell particularly on that evening just weeks ago when George sat telling of his plans for his new Movement for Economic Justice, carefully mapping out the areas where low and middle income Americans hold a clear common stake in economic change. He spoke at some length, I recall, on how everyone with an income of SI 5,000 or less could benefit if we replaced the standard income lax exemption with a refundable tax credit. And he explained with equal patience and clarity some of the principles of grassroots organizing he had come to recognize over the years. He was a man totally absorbed in what he was doing. With his tragic, untimely death the nation, and particularly its poor people, have lost a militant leader who Our Health by V. II. Tracy, M.I). One of my xtudenU has con tracted chickenpux, which 1 never had. Ik there a vaccine, or shot such as gamma glob ulin, t prevent the disease yet? Are thickenpox dangrroux in sin adult? Unfortunately, there is no vaccine to prevent chickenpox, and neither gamma globulin nor antiboties have any eflcct tm the disease. Though chickenix may be severe in adults, complicaiioas are very rare. Occasionally there may be a sendary infection of the blisters, or inilammalion of the middle ear. t Pneumonia and ewiephalitis are two ex (remely rare complications.) The spots, or blisters, may itch; but whatever you do, don't scratch them, as that may cause permanent scar ring. Apply calamine lotion or lutton of bicarbinatc of v suds and water locally to re lieve the itching. Antihista mines, applied locally or taken Kystcmically. also help to re lieve itching. Xmlm nit my husband : M-e planning a week T . i -in in the moun- .. fair. nny sum la Maya, have lost the warmth of his love and the companionship he gave them with joy. His friends and colleague have lost the comradeship of a man who, with their help, achieved magnificent things in his 42 years. But we all have gained by the vision and the life of a man who anticipated the needs of poor people and acted on them before most of us. With the recent announcement of the decentralization of the Commerce Department 'f Office of Minority Business Enterprise (OMBE) in which scores of staff members will be transferred or dismissed, one wonders whether there are quiet efforts to dismantle the widely-publicized program. Veteran Washington observes, especially those familiar with OMBE operations, point to several decisions which raise serious questions about the future effectiveness of the program which was designed to give minority businessmen a piece of the economic pie. In recent weeks, Alex Arrnendaris the new OMBE director has: . Formulated plans to decentralize the OMBE staff of approximately 250 employees, with some 195 of the Washington-based staffers being t ransferred to One of the six regional or 11 satellites offices. Or, if they do not wish to be transferred, they may "involuntarily separate " from the government. The implications of such a move are that no black businessmen or leaders involved in minority business development were consulted by the OMBE Director before the decentralization plan was announced. In addition, there to some speculation that there are two orders in reference to the OMBE program. The "A" order authorizes the, abolition of OMBE, while the "B" order would set up an entirely new organization. Consequently, all OMBE staffers would be without a job unless and until appointed to the new organization. Civil Service retention rights would help protect employees against immediate termination; however, with minorities comprising about 70 per cent of the OMBE senior staff, the reorganization would result in mass demotions. Terminated , notification 1 contracts with blade . . I illf; .. JUL The impact of this act is that terminated contractors received no criteria from OMBE during their contract term, thus giving them, no opportunity to take any corrective action if, in net, they were not measuring up to OMBE standards. According to rithout firms. C0GGM PONTIACS CLOSE-OUT CLEARANCE !!! a source, termination was arbitrary and Arrnendaris has refused to meet personally with any of the aggrieved contractors. Instead, he hides behind a contract review committee, which he stacked. to do his bidding. By defunding a certain number of businesses, Arrnendaris, who came to the program from CREEP (also known as the Committee to Re-Elect the President), to freezing millions of dollars for a new political patronage system. However, you can't really blame the man. He learned well from what happened to his predecessor, John Jenkins, who was shafted by his political peers for not turning the OMBE program into a political pork barrel. Since most OMBE funds for this fiscal year were committed last year, the defunding process becomes a necessary evil if Arrnendaris is to develop a budget for new funding grants. Developed a new rationale and substantial list of organizations to be considered for defunding. , r..;J memorandum from G. T. Richardson, assistant director for contract nd grants management division, to Arrnendaris states in part: "...given your interest- in J , .. ' . ;-. .. .,.'iKaM BeV- Bf ' Wml BPM LSi 3i fl iii r m Lvi mk . . - a B jj jB II r mm B mm B m B 9 ---- Bll mm mm fi AID TP EDUCATION - Jerome Wilson (second from left) of Hanham, Md. was one of two winners of this year's F.W. Woolworth-sponsored National achievement scholarships. Under the auspices of the National Merit Scholarship Foundation, the Wmpahy annually awards $1,000 achievement scholarship to two outstanding black students in th country. William M. Lofton of Chicago was the other winner this year. Presenting the award to Wilson is C.H. HuUhorst,, personnel director in the company's Philadelphia regional office, as the young scholar's mother and Woolworth district manager, C. Brennan, join in extending their congratulations. , . pursuing this strategy, or, in fact, any strategy which requires a substantial amount of new project funding, we must address the question of fund availability. "As we have discussed before, the Fiscal Year 1974 budget primarily affords budget balancing possibilities and new funding possibilities are severely reduced. "However, there are a large number of projects which will come due for refunding consideration during FY 1974 which do not contribute substantially to the attainment of OMBE's primary objectives, at least as presently measured by the PMS (Performance Management System) indicators. "Exhibit I to a list prepared by Mike Montross' (former acting assistant director for administration) office which shows a number of these low PMS producing organizations. - S r nHBS'nMA fl HB --"aiB3B Fantastic! Factory Air Conditioned! Now 73 Pontine BONNEVILLE If you like luxury and comfort teamed with traditional Pontiac handling and valuc.you better latch on to this close-out priced Bonneville! It has factory air conditioning, power steering, power K disc brakes, turbo hydramatic transmission, vinyl top, tinted glass, e body side mouldings, whitewall fibcrglas tires, push button radio, protective bumper strips and much, much more! 4 DR. SEDAN 4480 CHOKE USED CARS 71 Chevy Vega GT Rtolly flict, mutt Ml to apprt cioto, rtd with oil tht sports equipment 5 1695 72 Pontiac Grand Prix PS, powtr disc brekts, foe. afr, vinyl top, AMFM, Roily II Whli, vinyl y accent stripes, all moulriingi, told and itrviced by Coggin, tmled giott $ 72 Venture 4-Dr. Economy at a bargain pried auto., 6 cyt.( AM radio, whin walls, wheel covers, tinted gloss. icea oy l-oggin, finiea gioit a 3795 '2295 71 Volkswagen yellow linish, local 1-owner, ra dio, extra nice car 1695 7t Cruiser Toyota land '3195 H' "way Open ay Between Durhprr. and tJhapel Hill'on 15-501 H'way Daily 'til 9 P.M., Satuniay til 8 P.M.; C losed Sunday "Whatever It Takes v in I 13 Cofgtn Gives" i to prevent ae i can't brins anythinK gBy or Coggin Pontiac PVHOIIDA & 4018 DURHAM -TAiWEL HILL. BOULEVARD Polara's and Monaco's onlyJ175M OVER FACTORY INVOICE llderton Dodge YEAR-END CLOSE-OUT SALE! -Example 1973 Dodge Pojara GOOD SELECTION of pickups, vans, ivary tmvi allt trf?rnpn(imis S' 2 door hartl,0P' automatic trartsmission, power Hearing, power disc ' . SXs: brakes, light package, tinted glass, .remote control mirror, rear window discount prices. Sfix defoaaer. air eonditionina. radio, rear seat sneakers, whitewoll tires. deluxe wheel covers. . . . ' SXAr8 ....,1m mivui iwsiivif 1 1 v w w we v , IT COO w, .... ... v ,;y- ... -r SALE PRICE $3805'8 : plus tax Hidden Charges 'IS Hml, ' iS , . Ii! BBajBail ttsB 3IA taHPVH MK '"'-"i5 Brand New 1973 Dodge my-$219600 1973 Dodge D-100 Pickup Automatic Transmission 8 ft. bed Sale Priced at ONLY J3146" 0N-TM-SP0T FINANCING ,1973 Dodge Charger 2 dr. ,V8, power front disc brakes, power bulge hood, rally cluster, raised white lettered tires, automatic transmission, tinted glass, radio, power steering, air conditioning, rallye package strip. Deluxe wheel covers. $3691 ILDERT0N DODGE 40 806 West Main St. 'Over 47 Years with Dodge' Downtown Durham Ph. 682-5787 flQSft!i''''"' '' '' tij '' ''Ju. j.V . ' . . ' i-"', . SAHngpr. AUGUST 25, 1973 WEl&jhgefi In This Section m Ahtws of Interest to MM m: DURHAM, N. C, SATURDAY, AUGUST 25, 1973 , I 1 IPs I ----tii L 99 '- m aa m mmm m . wh Kmm 1 tf al M DP 1 'I DR. JACKSON Dean of UNC Graduate School Blyden Jackson Named Asso m t : - x. CHAPEL HILL - Dr. Blyden Jackson, professor of English at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, his been named associate dean of the Graduate School here. The appointment was announced by Chancellor Ferebee Tayfor at the August yjHpjl : .'of-' ' the Board-' bf Tmtmt '' ( v ''',. Jackaoa will- continue Its serve as a professot Itt the English Department; a" position he has held since joinslll7 facult- in 1969. In the Gradeate School, he1 will supervise the educational progress of enrolled graduate students. A specialist in black fiterature, Jackson was professor of English and dean of the Graduate School at Southern University in Baton Rouge, La., for seven years prior to coming to Chapel Hill. He also has taught at Fisk University in Nashville, Tenn. From 1934-45, ho taught high - ,atM)Ql gJi the A graduate of Wilberforce University in Ohio, Jackson received his A. M. arid Ph.D. from the University of Michigan. NAACP Begins Reorganization Of Atlanta Unit NEW YORK - The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People has notified officers and members of the executive committee of its Atlanta Branch that they have been removed from office following their failure to repudiate the compromise Atlanta school desegregation pjan. The Association has also begun designation of a re-organization committee eomposed of members of the-Atlanta Branch who support the Association's national policy on school desegregation. - In a letter, dated Aug. 3, to Lonnie C. King, Jr., and to all other officers and members of the branch's executive committee, Executive Director Roy Wilkins informed them of their removal from office for failure to comply with a directive, from the Association's National. Board of Directors that they repudiate the compromise Atlanta plan. By a vote of 22 to 6, with one abstention, the group rejected the Board directive at a special meeting in Atlanta on Aug. 1. Under terms approved by the Board at a meeting in Indianapolis on July 2, Mr. King was removed from office and denied "the privilege of holding office in a branch or other sub-division of the Association for a period of two years." The Board furjther named Gloster B. Current, the Association's director of branches and field and authorized him to "appoint from among the suspended officers excluding the branch president andor executive committee any of (Continued On Page 2B) 11 1 " iFHSirfil Kana BBS HfnB 33h mm iiiiiiliiiif e2 "ii:BMK rHflmwJHHt1 Wm '$y ifBUSHSSf 9 RECEIVES CONCItA Tt'LATIONS - Mary C. Neal receives the congratulations of MG Winant Sidle, Army Chief of Information, upon her receipt of the Bronze Laurel Leaf Cluster to the Department of lAfftiy Meritorious Civilian Service Award. The occasion marked the second time in Mrs. Neal's 31 -year career with the Office of the Chief of Information that she has earned the award, the second highest the Army has to offer a civilian. vM' Nationwide Call to Fast Against African Famine The entire nation was called iiie a twenty four hour fast against the African famine recently, August H. Unified in their determination lo arouse all peoples of this country, the following individuals and organizations joined together .(ttiti' this nationwide fast an effective witness to the extreme African crisis now threatening 10 million lives: Dick Gregory, the Rev. Jesse Jackson, President of ration PUSH, Afro-Americans Against the Famine, the RAINS Coalition -namely, AFRAM Associates, African Heritage Studies Association, African Information Service, African Liberation Support Committee, Black United Front, of Cairo, Illinois, Congress of African People, National Association of Black Social Workers, National Black Theatre, National Committee of Black Churchmen, National Conference of Black Lawyers, National Council of Negro Women, National,; Welfare Rights Organization, Pari African Liberation Committee, PUSH, and Interireligious Foundation for Community Organization. This call signals an unprecedented a n united concern by activist Afro-Americans to assure immediate rescue of Africans from the holocaust peril of starvation that is now facing them. All Americans must stand by the people of the Sahel in this their enormous hour of need. Six of ten million West Africans now face starvation and death. Livestock and cattle in the Sahelian region are dying steadily and alarmingly. Rivers, lakes and streams are drying up fish lie dead; drinking water is scarce. The Sahara Desert is moving southward - strangling crops and pastures. Rains have been erratic for 3 to 5 years thus hurtling the Sahelian Zone into the worst drought to grip African since 1913. This united Black leadership called upon all Americans to fast from midnight August 8 to midnight August 9 as testimony to the fact that: "We are our brother's keeper!" They call upon all clergymen, all civic leaders, all politicians to urge their respective constituents to join this nationwide manifestation of solidarity with African men, women, and children. They call upon all Americans to give their August 9 food money for the relief of the West African people. Money may be sent to IFCO-RAINS, 475 Riverside Drive, N. Y., N. Y., FAO-United National (Sahelian Zone Trust Fund), N. Y., N. Y., Church World Service -West African Famine Fund, 475 Riverside Drive, N. Y., N. Y;,, African Relief Fund - jtti SjaS jj v ?wl yfe.. ''Bl J lj jSjjj JJk ' e vKB wWm. K'-jl HB Jff W 9H--fe. B S Wvxwffi---' : H jua BKK. 9 Bbh l rl H T 1 Jvgjl : iiEnl mm v" 4Pi ywmmmmW " jBSH uXwM ' B' 9 F i 'OfeC-''- " J? l H9QhSPjH jjjK RshMBh I mmm wR B Ew'fi'fp''''' mW Jl NATIONAL OFFICERS I JL to R, Guy.Fred McNeill, Jr. Durham, Auditor re-elected Dolls Stella Williamson, Atlanta, Ga., Kditor in Chief : Juanita Dunnovant, High Point, Program Chairman lassie Deavers, Charlotte, Historian; Martha Young, Winston-Salem, Treasurer; Doris Smith, High PoiniSretaiyffiected, Guy Bute Winston-Salem, Vice President anil Doll Ann Fulford, Raleigh, National President. . "' II ' i ... .. nous iif it L ing, weitare is tonsidered Jointly in New H-W Proposal WASHINGTON - (NBNS) -A new proposal that would tie subsidized housing for the nation's poor to welfare reform measures, is being considered by the Nixon administration, according to sources in the Department of Housing and Urban Development. The Government's subsidized housing programs have been inoperative since Jan. 8, when then HUD secretary George W. Romney ordered a freeze on applications until the Government's approach to the matter could be studied. Under the new proposal, certificates which could be used for housing supplements, food stamps, Medicaid and other needs would be available. New proposals for housing subsidies were promised to Congress by Sept. 17, and EU.D. study groups have now produced a series of major iaiternatives approaches. The major proposals to be presented to the I Ad ministration include the following: V - A form of housing supplement available to aU people on the basis of need in a program that could be tied In with a revival of the fanrHjr assistance plan to replace the present welfare system ofr. payments to the poor. The subsidies would be available to the working poor as well as to !I " . I wcuarc recipients. A block grant approach that would allocate housing subsidies to cities and states leave such doeMMni cation and financing of subsidized housing to local officials. Re institution of subsidy programs, now frozen, with (Continued On Page 2B) Black Medics Convene in 78fh Convention; DiscussCareof Poor Rl ' ' fl mmmW B ' K ' l & NEW YORK - (NBNS) The National Medical Association, the professional organization representing the nation's black physicians, convened its 78th annual meeting and scientific assembly here recently, concentrating on the major question of how to begin to improve health services for minorities and the poor. "Our organization is people-centered, not doctor-centered," said Dr. Louis C. Brown, an internist from Atlanta who was acting convention chairman. "Doctors came into being because there were patients. It was not the other way around," he said. A day and a half was devoted to hypertension, or high blood pressure, a major contributing factor in strokes, which are the leading cause of death among black Americans today. "Sickle cell anemia is a problem, but it's hypertension that's killing us," said Dr. Arthur Coleman, a physician-lawyer from San Francisco. In addition, the recruitment and retention of minority group students in medical schools had high priority on the convention's agenda. Of the 47,259 students presently enrolled in 114 American medical schools, 2,582 are black, according to figures from the American Association of Medical Colleges. Of the more than 305,000 doctors in the United States, fewer than 7,000 are black. The average age of these is over 50, and the large minority of them were educated at the predominantly black medical colleges, Meharry in Nashville, and Howard in Washington. The Association, created in the late 1800's when blacks were riot allowed to join the American Medical Association, PUSH Foundation, 930 East 50th Street, Chicago, Illinois, and AFRICARE, 2204 R Street, N.W., Washington, D.C. has taken early stands in behalf of blacks. For example, in 1951, when herior addiction was a serious health problem for blacks, but not for whites as it is today, the Association passed a resolution calling for compulsory life imprisonment for pushers. NATHANIEL B. SMITH, Nathaniel Smith tlafflfttonDirJ Development HAMPTON INSTITUTE. Hampton, Virginia Nathaniel B Smith, new director of development at Hampton Institute, sees his job as more than raising money for the college. "Development is a broad term for the planned promotion of understanding, participation and support," he says, "and should not be taken merely as another word for fundraising. In view of this, many of our tasks will encompass the breadth and scope of Hampton Institute, as we attempt to reach all of its (Continued On Page 2B) AFRICAN REPORT AMIN CHARGES BRITISH RACIST OTTAWA - (NBNS)- In a message to the Commonwealth summit conference meeting in Canada last week, Uganda President Idi Amin accused Britain of racism and political immorality President Amin has refused to attend the conference, calling the protection offered him inadequate. ESTIMATE OF THOSE AFFECTED BY W. AFRICA DROUGHT DOUBLES GENEVA - (NBNS)- The previous estimate of those facing famine due to drought conditions in Wes Africa has doubled or Ked people the League Cross Societies said recently. The most severiy threatened countries are Mali and Mauritania with 80 of their population in need of help. Children under 16 represent half of those threatened. Livestock losses range from 60 per cent to 95 per cent. AFRICAN STUDENTS REBEL IN RHODESIA SALISBURY - (NBNS) More than 150 students were arrested at the University of Rhodesia last week when demonstrations erupted due to the expulsion of 14 students participating in demonstrations protesting racial discrimination on the part of the white K9HSi: '':-3Shk9HHk '"" , TtfGBmmmmt HtfQP - 0 j .' PWjfrP TPBeT J jfiuSi :-nHP: : :,"fl!'IW'Hlwfc :3f38 :v : ' Hk -"- ? KSJ:KE'"- : HMaM ' H HnSST & JK :Bl9Bffisl WM jtmfmVk I Bpy " , kW tt mmm mmm WmW i ot f' jB fS bl iuinll: ' BBfl WMMn mm i B H' ns F UI Ha HfB Wm Hp W . ";':''91BHS HHkl'' ''''''''' , 'ISHk' B ro&j : y J& 9 'yJH-"T?yj I E i m Net 'K ' K BB:'-' s ;BBk- mmmmmmwmmmmmmwwmmwmmmmmmmwmwMWty m VISITING HEADQUARTERS - Percy E. Baynes, who worked at Goddard Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, Md., met recently with Dr. James C. Fletcher, NASA Administrator, in Washington. Mr. Baynes is a participant in the President's Executive Interchange Program, assigned to Rockwell International for a year. He is currently serving as manager of software control, shuttle avionics design and integration. Mr. Baynes has responsibility for requirements and architecture design of the operating system for the Shuttle on board computer complex and the development of a higher order language to be used for Shuttle software implementation. faculty and administration. The arrested students are to be charged with "public violence" the government announced, despite the fact that the demonstrations were avowedly nonviolent. In response to the arrests, Herbert Chitepo, head of the Zimbabwe African National Union (ZANU), which has been engaged in intense fighting with the white regime in northeast Zimbabwe, declared that there is a "state of open war" between the Ian Smith government and his organization. P- WHITE RHODES IANS CLAIM WHITE GIRLS' DEATHS MURDER' WANKIE, RHODESIA (NBNS)- A Rhodesian inquest has found the deaths of two Canadian girls on the tense banks of the Zambezi River which separates Zambia from Rhodesia, murder "by the Zambian Army". The Magistrate said that he hoped those responsible would be brought' to justice. A Zambian official noted however that there was a certain amount of "hypocracy" in this daim as "Africans are murdered on a daily basis by the Rhodesian government. UGANDA - ISRAEL TALKS MAY BEGIN ON $30 MILLION CLAIM KAMPALA - (NBNS)- The Italian ambassador in Uganda was told by President Idi Amin that he intended to discuss compensation to Israel. The President stated that these would be direct discussions as opposed to discussions through a third party. Italy has been looking after Israel's interests since relation between Uganda and Israel broke off last year. Israel claims $30 million compensation. U.S. AMBASSADOR TO RWANDA RESIGNS WASHINGTON - (NBNS) Robert Foster Cotrigan's resignation as Ambassador to Rwanda has been accepted by President Nixon. He wfil be given a post in the administration. POLICE POWERS EXPANDED IN GUYANA TO CHECK THREAT OF CIVIL DISORDER GEORGETOWN, GUYANA - (NBNS)- Following a call by Cheddi Jagan's opposition party for a civil mUlHt campaign to bring down the government, police in GuYSM have been given powers to arrest in introduced by Prune Forbes Buraham who for it's passage "in the tartan of state security and national harmony." "Madison Avenue is vrlMMr , they took the pMMing out of the ihoukrm and pMMfcy - in the eapeaee dcimuai ( Anonymous) Launder dark fabrics sep arately from white and froaa items such as terry doth that readily give off Mat. Ante spray starch and iron otW wrong

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